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20121216
20121216
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, the earthquake that will begin as of tomorrow with the passing of a referendum would be civil war in syria. the unfinished business between gaza and israel. the possibility in the next year or so, ron is going to tell us that they are nuclear now. the next secretary of state eds to be one who is very much well educated on what has happened. otherwise you'll end up with much bigger benghazi problems. lou: you mentioned the constitutional referendum tomorrow. it will take some time for that would support for president mohammed morsi we be judgment for what constitution should look like. will he prevail? will he come at the end of the process, process the powers that he claimed for himself two years ago, of which he has since relinquished? >> unfortunately, my answer is going to be yes. one saying that we need to reject the referendum, the other part is saying no, we want to boycott. so now they are divided. the result is going to be the muslim rotherhood and president morsi is most likely going to win the referendum. on the other hand, the opposition is very strong in egypt. there is no ret
of syria eventually. so we have to be very careful. be part of the settlement, with a gap between what people think about the settlement out of court and the jury-ish community and about the reality. maybe you can tell me, do you know what is the actual percentage of settlement of jewish homes occupying land in judea and samaria? sound settlement, what is actual on the ground that she had occupied the lands? anyone? >> is 3%. i wish it was 50, 90 or 100%. but it's not the case. it is vacant. the idea that the jews cannot leave, because we do not have peace i do not accept it. to date israel with arab israelis, 20% in the week. they live like i live, vote like i vote and nobody tell them if you've not lived there, you have to move out. we have to get to the understanding that it's not about the settlement. it's much deeper than that. [inaudible] >> that is the question? i am 41, ma'am. i do not -- and said what you want. did you get peace? what did it get? [inaudible] >> i think my point is very clear that history has told us we cannot wait and we cannot get to a point when people speak
and externally if egypt keeps going. >> do you see what's happening in egypt and in syria, for example. new rise of islamist that are against our interest. >> that's right. syria is a case where it may be a blow to iran but given what we've seen about radical suny islamist, we're replacing one bad regime with another. the implications will spread. we've seen in libya the inability of the successor government to gadhafi to control the entire territory. same in yemen. the risk could cause the entire middle east to descend into a situation of near anarchy where all the varies crisis come together. >> you talk about near anarchy. sir where syria, libya, what cae obama administration do and what are they not doing that they should do toe stabilize it. >> i don't think they're paying adequate attention. it's manifestation of the fact the president doesn't care about national security. his priorities are domestic. he turns to it when he has to like the september 11 killings in benghazi but we still don't have answers as to why enhanced security wasn't provided before the attack and how to explain this
that will begin as of tomorrow with the passing of a referendum would be civil war in syria. the unfinished business between gaza and israel. the possibility in the next year or so, ron is going to tell us that they are nuclear now. the next secretary of state needs to be one who is very much well educated on what has happened. otherwise you'll end up ith much bigger bengzi problems. lou: you mentioned the constitutional referendum tomorrow. it will take some time for that would support for president mohammed morsi we be judgment for what constitution should look like. will he prevail? will he come at the end of the process, process the powers that he claimed for himself two years ago, of which he has since relinquished? >> unfortunately, my answer is going to be yes. one is saying that we need to reject the referendum, the other part is saying no, we want to boycott. so now they are divided. the result is going to be the muslim brotherhood and president morsi is most likely going to win the referendum. on the other hand, the opposition is very strong in egypt. there is no return to the pre
patrols to keep people safe for the next few weeks. >> heather: rebels in syria have captured a military ways. that report coming as the french foreign minister predicts the end is nearing for president assad. the new coalition of opposition leaders would have to be supported in the event that the assad regime is toppled to prevent extremists to be able to take control. >> gregg: also now in the middle east, sluayist leaders in egypt claim they have a majority of votes in the first round of referendum in a draft constitution but allegations of widespread fraud are casting a shadow over that vote setting the stage for possibly more violent protests. greg palkot is streaming live from cairo, egypt with more. >> those in favor of this controversial constitution will 6 their way the election is the first of two round. we're getting preliminary results in cairo and elsewhere, but what we're seeing is the yes voted, 57%, the no vote is 43. the turn off was down by egyptian standards and they are reporting widespread irregularities but the government seems to be dismissing those charges. it was
Search Results 0 to 4 of about 5